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it Colkgiennt 



gummer School Special 


No. 1 

Ensign Bryce 
On June 23 

On Tuesday evening, June 23, in 
College Church, Mary Grace Light 
'42, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. V. Earl 
Light, became the bride of Ensign 
George Bryce, a student at Lebanon 
Valley College prior to his enlistment 
in the Naval Air Corps. Dr. William 
A. Wilt, assisted by the Reverend Har- 
vey Klaer, of Philadelphia, performed 
the single ring ceremony. Virginia 
Goodman '42 presided at the console 
of the organ. 

Mrs. Bryce is a graduate of Ann- 
ville High School and the Lebanon 
Valley College Conservatory of Music. 
During her campus career she was 
associated with the Women's Commut- 
ers Council, Delta Lambda Sigma Lit- 
erary Society, and the College Sym- 
phony, Band, Chorus, and Glee Club. 

The bridegroom is a graduate of 
Olney High School, Philadelphia. He 
attended the Germantown Academy 
and Lebanon Valley College, 1939-41. 
On the L. V. C. campus he was a stu- 
dent in the C. P. T., a member of the 
fencing team and the Philokosmian 
Literary Society, and the manager of 
the football team. 

The newlyweds will reside in San 
Diego, California. 

Summer Survey 
Finds L. V. Students 
Working Hard 

When you get to Hershey Park look 
for these: Verna Stonecipher at the 
swimming pool; Patty Bartels in the 
salesroom of the Experimental Bak- 
ery; Bob Whistler in, the Penny Ar- 
cade; Ross Albert at the kiddies' 
rides; Betty Ann Moyer in the sou- 
venir building; Sally Porter in the 
cafeteria ; Ed Schnee and Walt Eber- 
s °le at. the refreshment stands; and 
LeRoy Yeatts, Lois Seavers, and Sid- 
ne Y Bashore almost any place. 

Many of our students are helping 
^ n <de Sam in civilian capacities. You 
find Herbie Altman at the Indiantown 
Ga P Military Reservation. In Mid- 
jjletown at the Air Depot you'll see 
"Chic" Edwards, Clayton Hollinger, 
Arthur Terr, George Huff and Russell 
'^urentz. At the New Cumberland sup- 
j* lv depot you'll be able to contact 
K °ger Morey and Earl Reber. Still 
Jj'ft Uncle Sam, you'll find Fritz 

^duco, Nick Dorazio, and John 

"ambers at Mechanicsburg. Finally, 
j* Ur Phyllis Deitzler makes cartridge 

e J-s at Catawissa, Pa. 

Uavid Gockley is employed in Day- 
' Ohio, as he waits for his turn to 

at riculate at Bonebrake Theological 


^esse Robertson and Ann Collins 
dipping popsicles at Hershey's in 
l^^'isburg. While you're in Harris- 

See^ S * 0p a ^ P° mer °y' s basement to 
6 &obby Kishpaugh, or at the grille 
5 1 of the Penn Harris to see Kitty 
'oler. Miriam Jones can be found 
■ y r een's five-and-dime, Harrisburg, 
S store hours. John Horn is 
for the Harrisburg Depart- 
nt of Health. 

Continued on Page 2, Col. 2 



Carmean Organizes 
Pee Wee Symphony 

Dorothy Cox 

Doubtless we have all noticed that 
across the campus every morning go 
many children carrying musical 
instruments. They are attending a 
six-weeks summer session of instru- 
mental music. Classes which are open 
to all school children of Annville meet 
every day. Twice a week, the entire 
group meets together. 

One purpose of these classes is to 
stimulate an interest and accomplish- 
ment in the study of some instrument. 
Another is that the classes might pro- 
duce talent for the instrumental or- 
ganizations of the Annville schools 
and also of the community. 

The response to the summer session 
has been very favorable; in fact, it 
exceeded expectations for sixty-three 
children between the ages of seven 
and fourteen have enrolled. On the 
first day, a traffic tie-up resulted from 
the abundance of bicycles. The re- 
sponse also exceeded the facilities for 
the rental of instruments belonging 
to the Conservatory. Cornet and trum- 
Continued on Page 2, Col. 4 

Marian Kreider Appoints 

Quittie Staff for '44 

Marian M. Kreider, editor of the 
1944 Quittapahilla, has made a ten- 
tative announcement of the staff for 
the '44 edition of the college annual. 
Though the announced staff has al- 
ready begun its work, it is subject to 
change by additions and reorganiza- 

Assisting the editor are associates 
Dorothy Jean Light and Harry Mil- 
ler. Betty Minnick, Jo Marie Shan- 
non, Samuel Beamesderfer, and Bruce 
Souders will serve as literary editors, 
while Martha Wilt and Jack McFad- 
den will edit women's and men's 
sports respectively. Emma Catherine 
Miller with the assistance of persons 
to be named later will cover the ac- 
tivities of the Conservatory of Music. 

Engaged to handle the art work of 
the '44 "Quittie" are Ruth Graybill 
and Charles Newbaker, Barbara Con- 
verse is in charge of organization ac- 

Business Manager Ed Stansfield 
has not announced his staff to date. 


Dr. H. H. Shenk 

College Library 

Names Collection 
For Dr. H. H. Shenk 

The library of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege has set aside a room to house a 
new collection of books named in hon- 
or of Dr. H. H. Shenk, Professor of 
History and former state archiv- 
ist of Pennsylvania, it was an- 
nounced today. The Hiram Herr 
Shenk collection, as it is called, 
will be devoted to books relat- 
ing to the southeastern section of 
Pennsylvania, where the blending 
strains of Pennsylvania German, 
Scotch-Irish, and Welsh have pro- 
duced a distinctively American cul- 

Miss Helen Ethel Myers, the col- 
lege librarian, has announced that 
alumni and other friends of the col- 
lege are contributing generously to 
the building of the collection. Al- 
ready a good nucleus has been as- 
sembled of books written about this 
part of Pennsylvania, and of books 
published in this section. Early im- 
prints are especially desired. 

A distinctive feature of the Shenk 
collection is a book-case containing 
such volumes as might have been 
found on the shelves of a typical 
Pa. German home a 100 years ago. 

L. V. C. Conducts 
Assembly Rally 

The eighteenth annual summer as- 
sembly and leadership training school 
of the East Pennsylvania Conference 
of the United Brethren Church held 
its annual college night rally on Sat- 
urday night, June 27, at Mt. Gretna, 
with Lebanon Valley College in 
charge of the program. Dr. H. H. 
Shenk was the presiding officer. 

Dr. Clyde A. Lynch, president of 
Lebanon Valley College, extended 
greetings on behalf of the college. 

Cyril Little was in charge of the 
devotions. He was followed by How- 
ard Paine who spoke on the various 
phases of college life. His theme was 
"Why Have I Found Lebanon Valley 
College Such A Desirable Place?" 

Members of the Conservatory of 
Music also appeared on the program. 
They were Marvin Detamble, violin- 
ist; Marguerite Martin, soprano, and 
John Talnack, cornetist. Marguer- 
ite Martin sang "0 Divine Redeemer" 
and John Talnaok played "The Carni- 
val of Venice." Rae Sechrist and Hazel 
Fornoff were the accompanists. 

U. S. Military Units 

Promote L. V. C. Alumni 

Robert S. Grimm, '40, son of Dr. 
and Mrs. Samuel Grimm, has been 
recently promoted to the rank of lieu- 
tenant, junior grade, in the U. S. 

Second Lieutenant Paul Ulrich, '38, 
has been promoted to the rank of 
first lieutenant in the U. S. Army Air 
Corps. He is stationed at Newfound- 

John Stanley Deck has been ad- 
vanced to the rank of Technical Ser- 
geant in the Army. He is stationed 
at Camp Wheeler, Georgia. 

Private Robert E. Dinsmore, '40, 
has been selected to make a morale 
building tour of the United States. 
He is stationed with the Army at 
Camp Lee, Virginia. 

"A man's first care should be to 
avoid the reproaches of his own heart; 
his next, to escape the censures of 
the world: if the last interferes with 
the former, it ought to be entirely ne- 
glected."— SIR ROGER DE COVER- 

Dr* Lynch's Greetings To The Summer-School Students 

An ancient Book declares that 
"there is no new thing under the sun." 
However, for the La Vie Collegienne 
to appear now is just as unusual as 
a midsummer snow storm, but, of 
course, not so improbable. Those 
who have conceived the idea of a sum- 
mer La Vie, as well as those who 
have actualized it, are to be congrat- 

Fortunately Lebanon Valley College 
was not required to change its ad- 
ministrative set-up to meet the exig- 
encies of war. By extending our 
Summer School from six to twelve 
weeks we have provided for the ac- 
celeration of our work sufficiently to 
save one full year. This has been 
done as a favor to our students and 
in cooperation with the Government, 
which needs a more rapidly prepared 
leadership on both the military and 
civilian fronts. 

Formerly, our Summer School was 
largely detached and devoted almost 
exclusively to class-room activtities; 
but I am pleased to observe the trend 
toward a richer social life and various 
extra-curricular activities. While the 
play boy and girl have become PER- 
time campus, it is highly important 
that certain normal activities should 
be maintained. Should the war con- 
tinue, there is likely to be little dif- 
ference between the traditional sem- 
esters and the summer term. 

The Faculty and the Board of 
Trustees have authorized three com- 
mencement dates for the convenience 
of students who are pursuing our ac- 
celerated program: the regular spring 
commencement, the commencement at 
the end of Summer School; and an in- 
ter-semester commencement. This is 
also something new under the sun 

at Lebanon Valley College. 

As President of the College, I ex- 
tend to all of our summer-school stu- 
dents a hearty welcome. I hope that 
you may profit by and enjoy every 
minute of your sojourn with us. 
While we cannot control the weather, 
it will be reassuring for you to know 
that it is usually warmer elsewhere 
than in Annville, where we have the 
shady campus and the delightful 
country-side to cool our study-fever- 
ed brows; and while our mosquitoes 
seem to be: larger and more active 
thiss ummer, they are not so large 
and vigorous as those of the New Jer- 
sey variety. On the other hand what 
is more beautiful in the evening than 
to see the fireflies make their ascent 
from the grass, illuminating the cam- 
pus like tiny dancing lanterns. Every- 
thing has its compensations — even 
Summer School. 

Dr. Butterwick 
Former Faculty 
Member, Dies 

Professor Emeritus at L. V. 
C. Since 1938 Expires 
June 14 at his Annville 

Dr. Robert Reuben Butterwick, for 
many years Professor of Philosophy 
and Religion at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, died on Sunday morning, June 
14, at 5:00 a. m. at his home, 218 East 
Maple Street, Annville. 

Dr. Butterwick, the son of the Rev. 
Francis James Butterwick and Mary 
Jane, nee Shaeffer, of Lebanon, was 
born December 2, 1869, at Breinigs- 
ville, Lehigh County. He attended 
the Annville Normal School and for 
a time taught in the public schools 
of the Commonwealth. Later he went 
to Lebanon Valley College, where he 
received the degree of A. B. in 1901, 
of M. A. in 1904, and the honorary 
degree of Doctor of Divinity in 1910. 
From Lebanon Valley College he 
went to Bonebrake Theological Sem- 
inary, Dayton, Ohio, where he receiv- 
ed his B. D. degree in 1905. 

For many years he served as a pas- 
tor in the Church of the United 
Brethren in Christ. He received his 
Quarterly Conference license in 1890 
and his Annual Conference license in 
1891. He was ordained in 1895. 

During 1906-1907 he was attached 
to Lebanon Valley College as Fiehl 
Agent, and in 1914 he was elected a 
trustee of the College. In 1921 he 
became a member of the faculty and 
head of the Department of Philosophy 
and Religion, a position which he held 
until failing health necessitated his 
retirement in 1938. For many years 
he served as President of the Athlet- 
ic Council at the College. 

Dr. Butterwick was an active man. 
He was the Statistical Secretary of 
the East Pennsylvania Conference 
Continued on Page 2, Col 5 

Navy School of Music 

Accepts Tony Gerace 

Anthony Joseph Gerace, a junior 
at the Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory of Music, left Wednesday, 
July 1, for induction into the Navy. 
Tony has been studying for the de- 
gree of Bachelor of Science in Music 
Education in order to be a teacher of 
Public School Music. While at col- 
lege he specialized in the clarinet, and 
took a prominent part in the College 
Band, the Orchestra, and the Chorus. 

Tony, who has been accepted for 
entrance into the U. S. Navy School 
of Music, joins the large number of 
L. V. C. Conservatory students and 
graduates whom Uncle Sam is using 
in the various military bands. If bat- 
tles are not fought to music, at least 
it is certain that Robert Hackman, 
'41, Herbert Curry, '42, Franklin Un- 
ger, '44, James Yestadt, '43, and Loy 
Ebersole, '43, are helping the U. S. 
A. in Army, Navy, and Air Corps 
Bands to put soldiers, sailors, and civ- 
ilians alike into the mood in which 
wars are won. 

It is gratifying to note that none 
of the students of the Conservatory 
who requested admittance in any of 
the military bands were denied their 



La Vie Collegienne 

Established 1925 

This summer school edition is being- 
published as a trial project for the 
students enrolled in the Summer 
School at Lebanon Valley College. The 
editing staff is provisionary. 

Dr. George G. Struble Adviser 

Bruce Souders ^..Editor 

Assisting Staff — Tony Wallace, Mrs. 
Mary Jane Fulton, Marian M. 
Kreider, John Hampton, Dorothy 
Cox, Alma Brandt, Dorothy Jean 
Light. Betty Grube, Jo Marie 
Shannon and Martha Wilt. 


National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative t 
420 Madison Ave. new York. N. Y. 


% Merci Beaucoup 

To have an issue of La Vie Colleg- 
ienne during the Summer School 
term is unusual but not uncalled for. 
News is being manufactured at a rap- 
id pace. The students of Lebanon 
Valley College and Summer School are 
by no means non-productive in this 
field. Some are making military his- 
tory, some getting married and oth- 
ers working to earn for next semes- 
ter's bills. 

Your editor is delighted to have 
been able to be of assistance in edit- 
ing a streamlined La Vie. He wishes 
to thank all for their co-operation. 
Having no connection with Summer 
School makes it difficult to edit a 
paper of interest to the students on 
campus. Co-operation has bridged 
the gap sufficiently well. 

Last but not least, the editor wishes 
to thank those who placed their con- 
fidence in his work. 


Undoubtedly the most popular com- 
position ever written by Franz Schu- 
bert is his Symphony No. 8 in B Min- 
or, "The Unfinished." This work was 
published over thirty years after 
Schubert's death along with scores of 
other compositions also published pos- 
thumously. The Unfinished Symphony 
was first performed in Vienna in the 
year 1865, and was published in 1867. 
Through its command of popular taste 
it has been made the subject of many 
novels and movies. The cinema ver- 
sion would have us believe that Schu- 
bert wrote this symphony for his 
charming young pupil, Carolyn Es- 
terhazy, who was sympathetic towards 
him, but not in love with him. Since 
she married another before Schubert 
finished the work he laid it aside in 
its incomplete form because his love 
for her was never consummated. Paul 
H. Lang in his volume Music In West- 
ern Civilization offers the hypothesis 
that the symphony is a complete work 
of art, and that since it was not his 
last symphony the sentimental con- 
ception held by some that he did not 
finish it because of his untimely death 
is false. Mr. Lang continues to say 
that Schubert did not finish the work 
for the same reason that Beethoven 
did not finish two of his sonatas; be- 
cause his mood for it was completely 
exhausted. Schubert offered the sym- 
phony as a present to the city of Graz 
for its presentation to him of an hon- 
orary membership in its musical soci- 
ety. The Symphony in B Minor is a 
more than delightful mixture of the 
classic and the romantic. Schubert's 
romanticism represents a break with 
the past, for Beethoven was at this 
time in command of the classical sym- 
phonic form. One might say that the 
Unfinished Symphony is romantic in 
theme and classic in form, with the 
romantically melodic strains being 
dominant. This gives the symphony 

Army and Navy 
Employ Like Plans 

The War Department today an- 
nounced its Enlisted Reserve Corps 
plan for college students. In general 
it calls for the voluntary enlistment 
in the Army Enlisted Reserve Corps 
of a certain number of college stud- 
ents possessing superior qualification, 
such students to remain for the time 
being in an inactive status in order 
to continue their education. 

The Army and Navy alike appre- 
ciate the spirit of patriotism and 
self-sacrifice which has led an in- 
creasing number of young men to 
forego, in whole or in part, a college 
education in order to be immediately 
available to the armed forces through 
enlistment. The Army and Navy rec- 
ognize, however, that it is imperative 
to the success of the war effort that 
there continue to flow not merely in- 
to industry but also into the armed 
forces numbers of men having the re- 
quisite educational background for 
rapid assimilation into certain in- 
creasingly technical fields of indus- 
trial and military service. 

The country can no longer afford 
to have young men proceed with their 
education at a moderate tempo. Ex- 
tra curriculum activities not specifi- 
cally directed toward physical or men- 
tal preparation for participation in 
the war effort can no longer be en- 
couraged. In war times, recreation 
in college life must be limited to that 
necessary for a healthy and well- 
rounded existence. In other words, 
the colleges in war time must be 
places of intensive effort and accom- 
plishment. For those colleges which 
are prepared to proceed with educa- 
tion along these lines, and for those 
young men who are prepared to en- 
ter or remain in college with these 
purposes and who have the qualities 
of mind and character to carry them 
out, the Army and Navy urge the 
continuance of college education. The 
Army and Navy will enlist a substan- 
tial number of such men in the ap- 
propriate enlisted reserve corps, and 
under present conditions will leave 
them on an inactive status to continue 
their education, subject to immediate 
call of the Secretary of War or the 
Secretary of the Navy if for any rea- 
son this should thereafter be deemed 
necessary. Appropriate examinations 
will be given in the second year, and 
any men who do not meet the requir- 
ed educational standard, or who 
otherwise are not deemed to be car- 
rying on their education with prom- 
ise of developing capacities of lead- 
ership will be called to active duty at 


Summer Survey 

{Continued from Page 1) 

Grace Smith, besides her campus 
activities, is still a McCrory aide. An- 
na Adams works in a Harrisburg five 
and dime. Marilyn Trautman sells re- 
freshments and dresses kiddies at the 
Gingrich Memorial Pool in Lebanon. 
Ginny Stonecipher is selling for the 
Bon Ton. Lefty Little is a night op- 
erator at the Bethlehem Steel plant. 
Howard Paine, besides editing the 
new L Book, is working for the Sow- 
ers Printing Company. Bruce Souders 
is working at the H. E. Millard quar- 
ries. Ted Bachman is working at his 
grandfather's mill. 

Evelyn Heister is setting hair in 
one of Lancaster's beauty salons. 

Bob Kern and Chuck Newbaker are 
working at the Steelton plant of the 
Bethlehem Steel. Miles Harriger is 
employed in a Pittsburgh steel mill. 

its great popular appeal since its 
haunting melodies are more easily ap- 
preciated than the strictly classic 
symphonies of Mozart, Haydn, and 


Framing: Jane Nicholl's pretty face as she poses on Atlantic City's 
famous Boardwalk is one of the old tires she collected for rubber 
reclaiming purposes. Jane's one of a group of resort girls spending 
their spare hours salvaging tires and tubes to help solve America's 
rubber shortage problem. 

Now Don't Say I Told You, But. 

Summer School has come and is go- 
ing. By this time we're all used to 
tumbling out of our beds and tearing 
to our 7:30 classes, sleepy-eyed tho' 
we may be. The old saying of L. V. 
never seeing a dull moment still holds 
true despite these damp-and-dewy 
days - - - jah wohl, here 'tis — the 
latest of the latest, or gossip incog- 
nito - - - - 

First and foremost our "get-well- 
quick" wishes to Tony Wallace for a 
speedy recuperation after his tussle 
with the germs Also to flue-fight- 
ing Bob Donough. 

FLASH What have we heard 

about Mrs. Jane Kreider's attending 
the Bread Loaf Conference? Don't 
leave your husband too long, he may 
knead you. 

COUPLINGS, or where's your bet- 
ter half? Many of the campus 

dolls are hounding the post office at- 
tendants for letters from the Army, 
the Navy and all points west - - - - 
Barb almost jumped out the third- 
story window last week when alum- 
nus Mandle choo-chooed to the cam- 
pus on the 7:12 - - - Porter is just 
far enough from Johnnie to have dis- 
tance lend enchantment, yet close 
enough to have him hop in occasion- 
ally - - - Don Bartley dashes madly 
home on week-ends — could it be to 

see Katy? We've noticed that 

the new-comer Charlotte Mohler and 
Abie have formed a mutual musical 
appreciation society — did I say 

musical? McGeehin and Gollam 

and Yannaccone and Cox certainly 
have free range of the parlors these 
days — it's never necessary to beat 
the other couple out since they're the 
only steadies. 

na Mobile, phoeey, everytime we peek 
into the obscure corners we see Mob- 
ley escorting a different dame. 


L. V. was well represented at the 
Hershey Park Ball Room when Jim- 
my Dorsey put in his appearance (in 
case you're interested, Dorsey broke 
Glenn Miller's record for packing 

crowds into the Ball Room) 

Students and faculty yielded to the 
urge and attended the Barnum and 
Bailey Circus in Harrisburg. 


ig thought the best way to acquire a 
new gym would be to burn down the 
Ad Building — oh look at the win- 
dows now — well it was an idea even 
tho' it didn't work. 

JUST GOSSIP In these warm 

days of wide open windows the Con- 
serve again takes priorities. You can 

hear the Conservites from the cem- 
etery to the Quittie, from the Ter- 
race to Harry's, or shall I say from 
Cleona to Palmyra? - - - The Dorm 
students are flourishing fat and friv- 
ilously on the meals in North Hall. 
The meals are served A la Loose and 

are really tres good I know about 

thirty people who are patiently wait- 
ing for the Astor to open — 't 'pears 
that even a double feature Western 
would be welcome, let alone one of 
the oomph girls or Killer Cagney 
The red shades on the physiog- 
nomies of several North Hall lassies 
is not due to blushing — oh no! — 
it's only the results of lying on the 
roof and trying to get toasted to a 
golden brown instead of the half- 
baked color which now covers them. 

Well, chickens, I s'pose I just don't 
get around but the news is all (gone). 

Pee Wee Symphony 

(Continued from Page 1) 

pet are the most popular instruments : 
clarinet comes second. Other instru- 
ments that are being studied are vio- 
lin, drum, horn, trombone, flute, and 
tuba. One student enrolled in cornet, 
clarinet and drum — all in three days, 
but he remained on the drum. 

The organization of the classes is 
the same type that is being used in 
the Hershey Public Schools during 
the regular school year. Student 
teachers, of which there are five this 
summer, instruct the classes. The five 
teachers are Lucille Koons, Albert 
Morrison, Charles Sharmon, Hans 
Uberseder, and James Yestadt. Each 
teacher has, on the average, four 
classes a day. The classes are so ar- 
ranged that all students who are stu- 
dying the same type of instrument 
meet at the same time. The classes, 
however, are further divided into 
groups according to the progressive 
advancement of the students. 

The only charge for the summer 
classes is a two dollar rental fee for 
an instrument. The children seem to 
feel that in order to be prompt for a 
ten o'clock lesson, they should be at 
the Conservatory about twenty min- 
utes after eight. This causes a prob- 
lem about what to do with them in 
the meantime, for they will not stay 
away. The people of Annville are 
made conscious of this instrumental 
summer session by the practicing of 
the students while enroute home. We 
hope that Professor Carmean has 
much success with his "pee wee phil- 

NAVY V-l at 

L. V. C. 

The Navy's V-l Plan under which Fresh- 
men and Sophomores from 17 through 

19 years of age can continue their 
courses and prepare to become officers 
in the Naval Reserve has been ac- 
cepted by our school. Hundreds of 
colleges and universities are backing 
the Navy's V-l program, and thou- 
sands of students in other schools have 
already enlisted under this plan. 

Only 80,000 men will be accepted 
annually for this training, but the 
Navy wants these men to be fully 
acquainted with all V-l details before 
enlistment. Many questions have been 
asked. In this column we will answer 
those most frequently asked and in 
addition carry informative articles 
covering all phases of V-l activities. 
Some questions asked are: 

Q. I am a sophomore and will be 20 years 
old next month. Can I enlist in V-l? 

A. Yes. If you have not yet reached 

20 and you are otherwise qualified, 
you're eligible. 

£ £ £ 
Q. When the war ends, do I stay ip the 

A. Under V-l, you enlist in the Naval 
Reserve. As an enlisted man or as an 
officer, you may be released from 
active duty as soon as possible after 
the war is over. 

£ & *r 
Q. Will the Navy pay my tuition and other 
expenses while I am still in college under 
the V-l plan? 

A. No. Navy pay does not start until 
you are assigned to active duty. 

6 -it i5r 
Q. What is the citizenship requirement for 
acceptance for V-l? 

A. Applicants for V-l must have been 
citizens for at least 10 years before the 
date of application. 

Summer School Enrolls 
Many In Speeded Program 

With student interest concentrated 
on an accelerated educational pro- 
gram, the Lebanon Valley College 
Summer School boasts an unusually 
heavy enrollment according to regis- 
tration statistics. 

There are eighty-four enrolled m 
the College course alone. The Con- 
servatory of Music announces a stud- 
ent body of twenty-four regulars and 
twenty-two specials. 

In addition, the Hershey High 
School Summer School, has afforded 
fifteen prospective teachers an opP or ' 
tunity to acquire their practice teach- 
ing experience. They have a total of 
190 students enrolled in daily classes. 

Dr. Butter wick 

(Continued from Page 1) 
from 1910 to 1920 and several times 
an elected delegate to the Genera 
Confei-ence. He served also as a mem- 
ber of the following boards and com- 
mittees: the Conference Branch, For- 
eign Missions Committee; the Edu *?* 
tional Board of the Conference; tn 
General Court of Appeals; the Com- 
mittee of Social Service and RefoI ..g 
At Mount Gretna, where he spent 
summers, he was Secretary-Treas ^ 
er of the Camp Meeting Associatio ^ 
In 1916 he became a trustee of 
Anti-Saloon League. 

He is survived by his wife, i^' 
nee Heilman; by two daughters- 
Dr. Joseph Gilbert, of Landisv^ 
and Miss Helen Butterwick, Sup * r ols; 
or of Music in the Annville Sch ° ick , 
by a brother, Oliver P. Butter ^ rS . 
of York, Pa.; by two sisters, 
John B. Hollinger, Lebanon, Pa "' g ; 
Mrs. Edwin Aungstadt, of ^j^a 
and by one grandchild, Ba 
Louise Gilbert, of Landisville. 





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Summer School Special 


No. 2 

Stansf ield Enters 
West Point Academy 

Edward E. Stansfield, junior Busi- 
ness Administration major, has for- 
saken his career at Lebanon Valley 
College to enter the United States 
Military Academy at West Point. 

Upon taking his oath, Cadet Stans- 
field was assigned to the seventh new 
cadet company of the Academy. He 
will be remembered on the local cam- 
pus for his active participation in ex- 
tra-curricular activities, many of 
which will definitely feel his loss. 

At the close of the regular college 
year in June, Ed Stansfield had been 
elected to serve as Business Manager 
for the L-Book, the Quittapahilla, and 
la Vie Collegienne. He also served as 
a member of the College Band and 
Chorus, the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet and 
the Men's Senate. 

LV.C. Professors 
Also Saw Service 
In Armed Combat 

While the young men in L. V. C. 
today are preparing themselves for 
military service with Uncle Sam, it is 
interesting to know that their college 
instructors before them have had a 
taste of the same career. A survey 
of the teaching staff at Lebanon Val- 
lege College's Summer School shows 
the following military record: 

Dr. L. G. Bailey, Professor of Psy- 
chology, served in the U. S. Army 
from 1917 to 1919. He was with the 
A. E. F. for thirteen months in 

Dr. Amos H. Black, Professor of 
Mathematics, was with the A. E. F., 
1918-1919. It is no secret that when 
Dr. Black enlisted he was too young 
for acceptance into the army; but, an- 
ticipating his later professional skill 
' n juggling with figures, he found 
Mathematical means to persuade 
Uncle Sam to let him fight. 

Jerome W. Frock, athletic director 
ai *d coach, was with the U. S. Navy 
fr «m August to December, 1918. 

Dr. Milton L. Stokes, Professor of 

^siness Administration and Econo- 

^cs, was in the Canadian Army in 

George G. Struble, Associate 
j r °fessor of English, was with the 
U> S. Army, in the S. A. T. C. in 1918. 

Paul A. W. Wallace, Professor 
j, English, was with the Canadian 
Expeditionary Force, 1916-1918. 

ents from the Hershey and My- 
°Wn area are shocked to learn of 

e ^ath of Lieutenant Harry Forry, 

°f a Flying Fortress in the Army 

Corps in Australia. Lieutenant 

ri "y, a native of Myerstown, gradu- 


'Olleg e 
G %ht 

from the Hershey Industrial 
in 1938 and Hershey Junior 
in 1940. He is known to have 
in the battle for Java. 


"L" Book Editor 


Announces that the L-Book will be 
ready for distribution about 
August 28 

LV.C. President 
& Wife Attend 
Lorenz Funeral 

Dr. Lorenz Formerly 
Served L. V. Presidency 

Dr. and Mrs. Clyde A. Lynch rep- 
resented Lebanon Valley College at 
the funeral services held in Dayton, 
Ohio, Tuesday, July 13, for Dr. Ed- 
mund S. Lorenz, one time President of 
Lebanon Valley College and of recent 
years an internationally known pub- 
lisher of Church music. Dr. Lorenz 
died at his home in Dayton, July 10. 

Dr. J. B. Showers, of the U. B. 
Publishing House, was in charge of 
the service and delivered the main 
address. Prayer was offered by Rev. 
Roy D. Miller, of the Euclid Avenue 
Church, Dayton. The two sons of Dr. 
Lorenz, Karl and the Rev. Edward 
Lorenz, also assisted in the service. 

Born July 13, 1854, Dr. Lorenz 
graduated with an A.B. degree from 
Otterbein College in 1880 and received 
his Ph.D. at Yale University in 1883. 
In 1936 Lebanon Valley College grant- 
ed him the honor of an LL.D. degree. 
Also in 1936, Otterbein College pre- 
sented Dr. Lorenz an honorary degree 
of Doctor of Music. Dr. Lorenz served 
the Presidency of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege from 1887 to 1889, holding also 
the position of Professor of Mental 
and Moral Sciences. 

Dr. Lorenz was the founder and 
head of the Lorenz Publishing House, 
and was internationally known as a 
composer of church music, and the au- 
thor of many hymns. His most fa- 
mous hymns were: 

"Joy Cometh in the Morning," "The 
Name of Jesus is So Sweet," "Tell It 
to Jesus Alone," and "Thou Thinkest 
Lord of Me." They have been trans- 
lated into many languages. 

Practice Teachers 
End Summer School 
With Assembly Skit 

On Friday, July 31, an assembly 
program in charge of the practice 
teachers will bring to a close the six- 
weeks session at the Hershey Demon- 
stration School in Hershey. 

Those practice teachers who have 
participated in the Demonstration 
School are: Mary Johns, Mary Me- 
haffey, Louise Keller, Martha Crone, 
Dorothy March, David Shaner, Paul- 
ine Smee, Frederick Frantz, Vera B. 
Shoop, Jacob Rhodes, Katherine 
Sherk, and Dennis Sherk, of L. V. C. ; 
Mr. Ritz from Elizabethtown College; 
Miss Hite of Gettysburg College; and 
Mr. Kenney. 

During the assemby period on Fri- 
day, July 24, Dennis Sherk present- 
ed his students in the one-act play, 
"Ladies Alone." Louise Keller has 
been employing her class in journal- 
ism to publish a summer edition of 
the "Hershey Broadcaster." The first 
assembly program at Hershey was in 
charge of Pauline Smee who present- 
ed a musical program. 

Air Raid drills cause quite a bit of 
confusion for Mr. Kenney. When the 
air raid alarm was sounded for a re- 
cent drill, all of the classes marched 
rapidly and orderly to their assigned 
shelter. All of the practice teachers 
were present but Mr. Kenny. After 
several minutes he appeared carry- 
ing his books and brief case. It was 
learned that he misunderstood the 
alarm to be a dismissal bell. 

A heavy schedule of studies has 
proven itself anti-romantic. Ted and 
Louise seemed to find it extremely dif- 
ficult to get together. 

Mary Mehaffey expressed her atti- 
tude toward teaching in the following 
words: "I love it." 

Martha Davies '42 
Accepts Position 

Martha Davies, '42, past editor of 
La Vie Collegienne, and her college 
room mate, Phoebe Geyer, are at 
present employed by the Prudential 
Life Insurance Company in their of- 
fices in Metropolitan, New Jersey. 

Rosanna Brandt, '42, has been 
granted a teaching position at Thomp- 
sontown, Pennsylvania. She will teach 
English, Latin and Music. 

Joseph Fauber, '41, has forsaken 
his teaching career to enter the Unit- 
ed States Marines. He is now under- 
going his basic training with the 
"fighting leathernecks" at Parris Is- 

Fifi Fisher, Marjorie Frantz and 
Eleanor Zeigler are employed as 
waitresses at Ocean Grove, New Jer- 

Overlooked in the last issue of La 
Vie Collegienne was the fact that Paul 
Moyer is also among the L. V. C. 
students employed at Hershey Park. 
Bill McKnight, '41, is whiling his 
summer away as a life guard in the 
Park Pool. He will return to Jeffer- 
son Medical College in the fall. 

Alice Richie, daughter of Dr. G. A. 
Richie and L. V C. graduate, has been 
elected to the post of Librarian at 
Bonebrake Theological Seminary. 

Ex Blue And White Athlete 
Honored In Chapel Program 

Taps . 

Flight Sergeant 

The first on L. V. C.'s War 
Honor Roll 

Theodore Youse 
Weds, Joins 

Other Alumni Also Marry 
In Recent Ceremonies 

Theodore Youse '42 was married on 
Tuesday, July 14, to Frances Menier, 
a registered nurse at the Elizabeth- 
town Quarantine Hospital. The cere- 
mony was performed at Pine Grove 
by the bridegroom's brother, Rev. 
John Youse. Following a brief honey- 
moon, Ted left for Philadelphia where 
he entered the United States Marines 
on Tuesday, July 21. Ted will be re- 
membered for his performances with 
the Blue and White basketball teams 
of several seasons ago. 

Nellie Morrison '39' and Staff Ser- 
geant Vincent Nagle were united in 
marriage on Saturday, July 18, in the 
Minersville Baptist Church by the 
Rev. E. Theodore Lewis. The bride- 
groom also attended Lebanon Valley 
College. He is now stationed at Aber- 
deen Proving Ground where the newly 
weds will reside. Helen Morrison '43, 
sister of the bride, was maid of honor. 

Hazel Heminway '38 became the 
bride of John Muth '36 on Saturday, 
July 4, in Old Swedes Church, Phila- 
delphia. Ruth Heminway '42, sister 
of the bride, was maid of honor. Fol- 
lowing a New York honeymoon, the 
bride and groom took residence at Eli- 
zabeth Manor, Upper Darby. The 
groom is employed by the Philadelphia 
Quartz Company, Chester. 

Permelia Rose '26 was married July 
14, to D. Victor Emanuel, Athletic 
Coach at William Penn High School, 

Flight Sergeant Lennon 
Killed Fighting 
With R. C. A. F. 

The students of Lebanon Valley 
College Summer School paid their last 
respects on Thursday, July 23, to 
Frank Lennon, first representative 
of the college to pay the supreme sac- 
rifice in the present war. Dean A. H. 
M. Stonecipher was in charge of the 

Flight Sergeant Frank Lennon was 
killed in action while on duty with 
the Royal Canadian Air Force. Furth- 
er details are unavailable. 

The son of Mr. and Mrs. John Jo- 
seph Lennon, Clifton, New Jersey, 
Lennon studied at L. V. C. during the 
1937-38 and 1938-39 college terms. In 
1937 and 1938 he served as a member 
of the Blue and White football sfquad, 
playing a halfback position. In Janu- 
ary, 1940, he enlisted in the Royal 
Canadian Air Force. 

The last known facts of Lennon's 
location revealed that he had been 
dispatched to active duty somewhere 
in England. A joint message from 
the War Department and the R. C. A. 
F. on July 20, informed his parents 
of the casualty. 

Continued on Page 2, Col. 2 

Four L.V.C. Alumni 
Serve As Chaplains 

It is of interest to note that there 
are at least four alumni of Lebanon 
Valley College who are serving their 
country in the capacity of army chap- 

Those serving in such posts are 
Captain DeWitt Philo Zuse, '26, of 
West Fairview; First Lieutenant Earl 
E. Wolfe, '31, of Philadelphia; Rus- 
sel G. Bechtel, '29, of Silver Springs; 
and William Henry Quaid. 

In other branches of the Army, it 
is noted that Eugene Shenk has re- 
cently been promoted to the rank of 
First Lieutenant following his grad- 
uation from officers' training school. 

Lewis Reinhold, a member of the 
class of '45, prior to Pearl Harbor, 
has received his P. F. C. stripe with 
the Army. George Katchmer, '40, 
has been raised to the rank of Staff 
Sergeant at Camp Livingston, Louis- 
iana. Latest reports on Sergeant 
Katchmer indicate that he has been 
named a candidate for the Officers 
School of the Army Air Corps. 

Dr. Stine Will Assist 

In Delinquency Study 

Dr. Clyde S. Stine, Professor of Ed- 
ucation, has been named a member of 
the committee to study juvenile delin- 
quency in Lebanon County. It has 
been noted that juvenile delinquency 
has increased, particularly among the 
girls, since the large-scale develop- 
ment of the military camp at Indian- 
town Gap. The committee of which 
Dr. Stine is a member has been in- 
structed to make a long range study 
of the existing condition so that prop- 
er precautions may be taken in the 




La Vie Collegienne 

Established 1925 

This summer school edition is being 
published as a trial project for the 
students enrolled in the Summer 
School at Lebanon Valley College. The 
editing staff is provisionary. 

Dr. George G. Struble Adviser 

Bruce Souders Editor 

Assisting Staff — Tony Wallace, Mrs. 
Mary Jane Fulton, Marian M. 
Kreider, John Hampton, Dorothy 
Cox, Alma Brandt, Dorothy Jean 
Light, Betty Grube, Jo Marie 
Shannon and Martha Wilt. 


National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • boston • Los Angeles • San Francisco 

£ In Memoriam 

On Thursday, July 23, we paid our 
immediate respects to the memory of 
Flight Sergeant Frank Lennon, L. V. 
C.'s first supreme sacrifice in the 
present war. But, our memorial does 
not end here. We have a permanent 
duty to perform. 

Inasmuch as Lennon's death is but 
a reminder of similar incidents in the 
future we dare not turn pessimist. We 
dare not even pray that God preserve 
L. V. C students and alumni in the 
service. This is the first step toward 
pessimism. What's more, it is naught 
but contemptible greed for us to en- 
tertain such ideas. 

On the contrary, then, we must ac- 
cept Lennon's sacrifice as our chal- 
lenge in the days ahead. While men 
are criticising the Army and Navy 
reserve officer plans we are taking ad- 
vantage of them. Inspired by our chal- 
lenge we must make the most of our 
privilege. Uncle Sam is gambling on 
our being more worth to him after we 
have finished our college careers. Let 
us not give him a foul toss. Those 
who have accelerated their programs 
of study to bring graduation a semes- 
ter nearer are to be congratulated. 
They exempify the spirit that is need- 
ed in accepting our recent challenge. 

It is not for us to wave flags, sing 
the "Star Spangled Banner," earn 
high wages, and complacently accept 
life's leisure. But it is our duty to 
give Uncle Sam his money's worth by 
developing our bodies and minds to 
the utmost. Then when he calls us 
we are prepared to do the most good 
for our country. 

Thus we can permanently commem- 
orate the death of Flight Sergeant 
Frank Lennon, killed in action with 
the Royal Canadian Air Force some- 
where on the Allied war front. 

$ Our Appreciation 

Those of us who have been reading 
the newspapers regularly this summer 
have noticed, among other things, fre- 
quent references to Lebanon Valley 
College, her students and her alumni. 
This means only that the Publicity 
Department, personalized by Dr. P. 
A. W. Wallace, has been on the alert. 

We can show our appreciation to 
Dr. Wallace for his untiring efforts 
by placing every bit of publishable 
information concerning L. V. C. stu- 
dents and alumni at his disposal. Still 
further we can clear our minds of the 
idea that our Profs from the highest 
to the lowest are old foggies and that 
our campus is but a two-by-four dump. 
As evidence of our mental houseclean- 
ing and spiritual reformation we can 
make it our pleasure to sing the prais- 
es of L. V. C. when we are off-cam- 

Directs Play 


Veteran L. V. C. Thespian pursues his 
dramatic interests vigorously as a play 
director at the Hershey Demonstration, 



Franz Josef Hayden was destined 
to lead a very profitable life even tho 
his beginning was far from glorious, 
and he knew the sting of poverty felt 
by most musicians of his day. A self- 
taught artist, Hayden climbed to the 
height of musical success, being spon- 
sored by the famous Esterhazy fam- 
ily; and making two extremely suc- 
cessful tours to London. His London 
visits brought him not only fame as 
a composer, but also enough money 
to keep him the rest of his life in com- 
parative comfort. The fame he right- 
ly gained in England spread to the 
continent until publishers and thea- 
tre managers fought for the privilege 
of producing his work. 

Although not a musical revolution- 
ary like Beethoven, Hayden did make 
many significant changes in the sym- 
phonic form. In his day a composition 
could be termed a symphony if it re- 
quired more than three musicians to 
perform it. After Hayden was through 
with it, the symphony had a more de- 
finite form with more specific terms 
to describe it. "Papa Josef" wrote a 
staggering total of one hundred and 
four symphonies showing a life of in- 
tense labor. The Symphony No. 99 is 
expressive of Hayden's style. It por- 
trays his philosophy of a simple, joy- 
ous life with a devotion to God at 
whose thought he was thrilled and 
able to transfer his feeling into his 


Theodore Youse Weds, 
Joins Marines 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Harrisburg. The wedding took place 
in the United Brethren Church at 
Frederick, Maryland. The bride taught 
in the Middletown High School and 
the John Harris High School, Harris- 
burg. The newly weds will reside in 

On Saturday, July 18, Sarah Mc- 
Ewen and Dr. James Miller were mar- 
ried by the Rev. Rodney Brace in the 
St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Lebanon. 
Both are graduates of Lebanon Val- 
ley College. Dr. Miller is a graduate 
of the Jefferson Medical School. Mrs. 
Miller is a graduate of the Jefferson 
Hospital Training School for Nurses. 
Dr. Miller will report to the Carlisle 
Barracks on August 1, to commence 
his training as a medical corps officer. 


The Navy's V-l Accredited Col- 
lege program serves as a feeder for 
deck or engineering officers (V-7) and 
for aviation officers (V-5). Freshmen 
and Sophomores who enlist in the 
Navy's Class V-l and qualify for 
deck or engineering officers training 
will be sent to a training school as 

midshipmen and will receive an in- 
tensive course in seamanship, ord- 
nance and navigation. 

Midshipmen, who can be identi- 
fied by the dark band on their hats, 
are pictured here as they receive 
ordnance instruction aboard the 
U.S.S. Prairie State. 

Now Don't Say I Told You, But. ♦ ♦ 

We find in every room a calendar bearing chalked off days — 

methinks the pursuers of knowledge within these ivy-covered walls are 
beginning to be a-wearying of a-waking and a-walking and a-warbling. Yes, 
indeed, since the fruits of our first six weeks labors have been gathered 
we can't decide whether to keep on polishing the apple or give it the rasp- 

The gala opening, of the Astor Theatre provided a splendid op- 
portunity for the L. V. celebrities to escape the half-hour seige sans illum- 
ination — alias the blackout — Altho' they escaped the darkness, dampness 
was on its heels and the results were a complete drenching for everyone. 

Martha Wilt, who was all spruced up to see Sam, had a soaked 

coiffure but it failed to dampen her spirits. 

We've noticed that the mutual musical appreciation mentioned 

in the last issue (Charlotte and Abbie to you) has turned into a regular 

. . _ _ . FLASH! McGeehen works off hair and Gollam was so sleepy 
he failed to notice the absence of Sally's raven tresses until he had 
trucked half way across campus. 

Asthma scores again! — for Sally & Fritsche we mean — despite 

the tire and gas situation they certainly manage to get around in that 
four-wheeled chariot. 

A sixty-four dollar question! — Is that pink striped affair 

Bob Goode wears really his pajama top? 

Dottie Jean is still scribbling a letter a day to old man Moe 

in Chicago — and Grubies doesn't do a bad job of writing the latest chat- 
ter and patter home to her "friend from Ephrata." 

We'd like to know where the lump from Dot Krall's swollen jaw 

went to ? — the same place your lap goes when you stand up, I s'pose. 

Have you heard Yannaconne's latest — "the fruit salad song" — 

CHERRY to you or shall we say to Cox? 

----- Marian Kreider and Bud Hughes are still seeing each other 
— but, yes! That goes for Trautman and Kern, too. 

_ _ _ _ _ Could anybody tell us what Tommy Reed and Walt Disney 
have in common or do we mean what they will have in common? 

- - - - "Mike" Intrieri paid us a visit over the week-end. 

Jane Baker was also in this vicinity — remember her ? 

The news is few and far between this time. 'Sapity someone 

doesn't create some scandal, won't anyone volunteer? That's all — s'long for 


Dr. Lynch Improved After 
Attack of Laryngitis 

Since his return from the funeral 
of Dr. Lorenz, Dr. Clyde A. Lynch, 
President of Lebanon Valley College, 
has been nursing a severe cold and 
an attack of laryngitis. It is encour- 
aging to note his rapid convalescence. 

Dr. Stonecipher Attends 
Torch Club Convention 

Dr. A. H. M. Stonecipher, Dean of 
Lebanon Valley College, spent June 
25, 26, 27 in Grand Rapids, Michigan, 
at the 18th Annual Convention of the 
International Torch Clubs. He was 
the delegate representing the Harris- 
burg Torch Club at the convention. 
Taking a circuitous journey home, Dr. 
Stonecipher visited his mother in Ten- 

NAVY V-l at 

\j* v» c» 

The Navy's V-l Plan under which Fresh- 
men and Sophomores from 17 through 
19 years of age can continue their 
courses and prepare to become officers 
in the Naval Reserve has been ac- 
cepted by our school. Hundreds of 
colleges and universities are backing 
the Navy's V-l program, and thou- 
sands of students in other schools have 
already enlisted under this plan. 
i Only 80,000 men will be accepted 
annually for this training, but the 
Navy wants these men to be fully 
acquainted with all V-l details before 
enlistment. Many questions have been 
asked. In this column we will answer 
those most frequently asked and in 
addition carry informative articles 
covering all phases of V-l activities. 
Some questions asked are: 
Q. When will the first V-l competi- 
tive examination be given? 
A. March of 1943 is the date set 
for the first V-l competitive exam- 
ination. Sophomores under 20 
years of age who enroll in V-l this 
year will complete, at a minimum, 
the major part of their Junior year. 
Q. May an applicant be accepted for 
the V-l program if he has a phy- 
sical defect? 
A. Yes, providing the defect is of a 
remedial nature. Such defects must 
be corrected before his examina 

Q. If a man enrolls in V-l with a 
remedial defect and later is disqual- 
ified for physical reasons, what is 
his status? 

A. Physical disqualification will 
permit a V-l enlistee to withdraw 
from the Naval Reserve and select 
his own branch of service. How- 
ever, each case of physical disqual- 
ification will be examined individ- 
ually by the Navy and men must 
explain why they were unable to 
correct remedial defects. 

Q. If a man enlists in V-l and is 
currently in his Sophomore year, 
when must he meet his physical re- 

A. He must meet his physical re- 
quirements before taking his V-l 
competitive examination, March, 

Q. If a man enrolls in V-l, fails in 
his competitive examination and en- 
ters the Navy as an enlisted man, 
does he still have an opportunity to 
obtain a commission as an officer? 

A. Yes. Following preliminary 
training as an apprentice seaman, 
the enlisted man will be given the 
opportunity to obtain petty offic- 
er's rating. After one year in the 
Navy he can be recommended f°r 
officer's training school. In tha 
event he may obtain his commission 
before his former college class- 
mates. . 

Q. Will the same V-l- enlistment 
quota of 80,000 Freshmen an 
Sophomores apply in 1943 

A. Yes. The Navy currently pl aIlS 
to accept 80,000 V-l enlistments an- 
nually. a 
Q. What is the Navy's advice for 
studet who had planned to st 
A. A freshman or sophomore 
paring to enter medical sch °^ dica I 


wzfhts to go into the Navy 

waTt B iw *v «i W - - - min e- 
Corps, should enlist m v-a 
diately. If he is admitted to ^ 
ical school he will automata y _ 
into a special class for Naval ^ 
serve Medical Corps Officers ^ 
will continue with his studies i ^ 
he has been given his medica 













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